…Jack (Aris Tyros) a walking Ken doll.

Karen Fricker, Toronto Star

 

 

Tyros is a vibrant, seductive Henry V… These guys are hot talent.

Pat Donnelley, Montreal Gazette

 

Despite unfavourable weather conditions, the actors continued their extraordinary performance, and the audience sat under their umbrellas, mesmerized by Harry the King and his loyal crew.

Victoria Shinkaruk, Montreal Rampage

 

Recent grads Aris Tyros as (the prince) and Andrew Chown (his rival, another Harry called Hotspur)will undoubtedly be sought by other producers based on their performances here.

Byron Toben, Rover Arts

 

The performers are very comfortable with their roles, to the point where they managed to incorporate a dog in the audience into the play to great comedic effect.

Angela, Bloody Underrated

 

 

She meets Jorah, a young student who seems to wear several different chips on his shoulder and was played with great energy and intelligence by Aris Tyros.

Anna Fuerstenberg, Montreal Rampage

 

 

Tyros completely blindsided me with his passionate portrayal of Frank. When I read the play, I found the character (with all his cheek) to be moderately amusing, but not nearly so sympathetic and compelling as Tyros has made him. It is quite disheartening to watch as circumstances finally extinguish the sprightly fire in his eyes, which is remarkable given the fact that his intentions (when revealed) are so loathsome.

Istvan Dugalin, Mooney on Theatre

 

Aris Tyros played Gardner’s son with an unsettling mix of opportunism, naivete, and pre-Raphaelite good looks; he deserves a special mention for delivering some lines that sound like they could be written for Bertie Wooster without resorting to camp.

Lucy Wells, Charlebois Post

 

 

As for the army of supporting roles – there’s nearly a dozen a wide mix of Montreal’s finest on stage. All of them hold their own, but the standout is Aris Tyros. As the inferred lover of the doomed Ned, he conveys anguish with very little words. Most of it just sits in his face, conveying a man who may be dying a little himself.

Alex Woolcott, Rover Arts

 

 

Playing Rejean here is a talented young man named Aris TyrosHis defence of his actions have shards of truth which pierce our pre-conceived notions of the minds of budding terrorists.

Mark Andrew Lawrence, North York Mirror

 

Aris Tyros, as Rejean, delivers both the arrogance of youth and at the right moment, immaturity’s awkward tenderness and fear. That the young actors Tyros and Leon could bring so much understanding to their roles is a credit to their skill and commitment.

Gordon mack Scott, ( sic )

 

 

Of the four young friends forever falling in and out of love with each other, thanks to Puck’s meddling (not to mention a few love potions), Aris Tyros’ eloquent performance stood out the most.

Vic, Bloody Underrated

 

 

The youthful Aris Tyros is a perfectly-cast Malcolm whose sense of purity and innocence meshes perfectly with the idea of the righteous, returning future king.

Rebecca Ugolini, Charlebois Post

 

In particular, Aris Tyros plays ineffective royal son Malcolm with a honey-tongued thoughtfulness.

Rachel Levine, Cult Montreal